Nikon Macro Lens

Nikon Macro Lens

Macro photography (or Micro if you ask a Nikon shooter) produces photographs of small items such as insect so that they are then larger than life size. Please note that some brands such as Sigma and Tamron will call a lens a macro lens but what they really mean is "Close Up" Call us for a better explanation if needed. We have included some Nikon Micro options for you.

Studying the whole world of little objects by using a macro lens is a special as well as exhilarating region of photography, as soon as you start off, you'll quickly become addicted. The world of macro photography holds many pleasures and is an aspect of the world that can't be valued with the naked eye.

Macro photography is the title given to ultra close-up and finely detailed photography of such as, hairs on creatures leg, and is best described as images which were taken at proportions of life-size and above.

Manufacturers of macro camera lenses generally offer a few macro lens options to choose from. (to be read as bamboozle you). The high quality of the glass inside the macro lens varies as does the purchase price. One of many vital decisions to make is the focal length of the lens which usually is due to the distance you are able to be from the the subject of your image without diminishing the resulting photograph.

So you now have got your new macro lens, what exactly are you proposing to take pictures of? One of the best things about having a macro lens is always that there is a never-ending range of stuff you can photograph. Diving into macro photography will turn you into a quasi detective as you seek progressively more tiny and formerly silent and invisible things of amazing detail.

Let's take a look at the Nikon 105mm f2.8 Macro Lens review that follows.

If your budget or need doesn't extend to the Nikon 105mm Macro and if you have a cropped sensor Nikon camera, then the Nikon 60mm f/2.8G (the D is the older model) should be on your shopping list.

Now a quick overview of the older Nikon 60mm Macro Lens, the f/2.8D Lens. He also covers what Nikon bodies are NOT compatible with this lens.

The Nikon 85mm f3.5 Macro Lens doesn't get talked about much but again, you should have it on your shopping list. Check out this video review for some insight.

Lastly, the Nikon 40mm Macro Lens, the F/2.8G version being the modern G version.

One very important thing to keep in mind when taking macro shots is the generous use of control over the macro lenses depth of field. When you've got little or no light or would like to blow out the back ground you'll open the macro lenses aperture up wide to very wide. That will allow in extra light however it'll also mean that the part of the bug you're focusing on will be razor-sharp however a millimetre front and back will be blurry. Make your alteration if required and keep in mind that you could really need to bring in a little extra light from for example a macro ring flash.

In time you will discover that you can't get by without having a tripod that best suits your macro photography. Camera shake and movement in general is one aspect of macro photos which simply cannot be ignored.

Going straight into the world of macro photography for a novice is a little like jumping into the deep end of a pool and shouting 'show me how to swim'. If you're a boots and all type of person though, why don't you do it. Nothing ventured nothing gained.

Still not sure which of the Nikon Macro Lens that is right for you to buy?

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